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    RefWorks Tagged Format

    The RefWorks tagged format should be used when exporting data for other RefWorks users to import to their account. It is also used when manually tagging data to import into RefWorks, for example if importing references that have been formatted in a bibliography in a document..

    Tags are added to the references for RefWorks to read (import) the bibliography and parse the data into the correct reference types and fields.

    Below are the details of the RefWorks Tagged format to be used in the tagging process. The following reference will be used as an example for this process.

    Angrist, S. S., & Almquist, E. M. (1993). The Carnegie Mellon class of 1968: Families, careers, and contingencies. In K. D. Hulbert & D. T. Schuster ( Eds.), Women's lives through time: Educated American women of the twentieth century. The Jossey-Bass social and behavioral science series and The Jossey-Bass higher and adult education series ( pp. 282-300). San Francisco: Jossey-Bass Inc.

    1. Break out the individual data segments in the reference removing all punctuation that does not conform to RefWorks rules of entry and normalizing text, (see the field notes section below). Note that the editor names have been edited to conform to the Author notes below.

      Angrist, S.S.

      Almquist, E.M.

      1993

      The Carnegie Mellon class of 1968: Families, careers, and contingencies

      Hulbert , K.D.

      Schuster, D.T.

      Women's lives through time: Educated American women of the twentieth century. The Jossey-Bass social and behavioral science series and The Jossey-Bass higher and adult education series

      282

      300

      San Francisco

      Jossey-Bass Inc.

    2. Determine the type of reference and start adding the appropriate tags. In our example we are working with a book, section reference. The first tag will always be the RT tag which determines what RefWorks reference type to use. Below is the completed tagged reference. RT Book, Section A1 Angrist, S.S.

      A1 Almquist, E.M.

      YR 1993

      T1 The Carnegie Mellon class of 1968: Families, careers, and contingencies

      A2 Hulbert, K.D.

      A2 Schuster, D.T.

      T2 Women's lives through time: Educated American women of the twentieth century. The Jossey-Bass social and behavioral science series and The Jossey-Bass higher and adult education series

      SP 282

      OP 300

      PP San Francisco

      PB Jossey-Bass Inc.

    3. Repeat this process for all references and save the file as text.

    4. To import the file into RefWorks, select RefWorks Tagged Format as your import data source.

    Below are the RefWorks Tagged format details.

    Reference Type Indicator Tag

    The RT tag is the reference type identifier and must be present as the first tag in your text file. You can choose from the following reference type indicators:

    Abstract

    Artwork

    Bills/Resolutions

    Book, Section

    Book, Edited Book, Whole

    Case/Court Decisions

    Computer Program

    Conference Proceedings

    Dissertation/Thesis

    Dissertation/Thesis, Unpublished

    Generic Grant

    Hearing

    Journal Article

    Journal, Electronic

    Laws/Statutes

    Magazine Article

    Map

    Monograph

    Motion Picture

    Music Score

    Newspaper Article

    Online Discussion Forum

    Patent

    Personal Communication

    Report

    Sound Recording

    Unpublished Material

    Video/ DVD

    Web Page

    RefWorks Tagged Format Legend

    RT=Reference Type

    SR=Source Type (field is either Print(0) or Electronic(1) )

    ID=Reference Identifier

    A1=Primary Authors

    T1=Primary Title

    JF=Periodical Full

    JO=Periodical Abbrev

    YR=Publication Year

    FD=Publication Data, Free Form

    VO=Volume

    IS=Issue

    SP=Start Page

    OP=Other Pages

    K1=Keyword

    AB=Abstract

    NO=Notes

    A2=Secondary Authors

    T2=Secondary Title

    ED=Edition

    PB=Publisher

    PP=Place of Publication A3=Tertiary Authors

    A4=Quaternary Authors

    A5=Quinary Authors

    T3=Tertiary Title

    SN=ISSN/ISBN

    AV=Availability

    AD=Author Address

    AN=Accession Number

    LA=Language

    CL=Classification

    SF=Subfile/Database

    OT=Original Foreign Title

    LK=Links

    DO=Digital Object Identifier

    CN=Call Number

    DB=Database

    DS=Data Source

    IP=Identifying Phrase

    RD=Retrieved Date ST=Shortened Title

    U1=User 1

    U2=User 2

    U3=User 3

    U4=User 4

    U5=User 5

    U6=User 6

    U7=User 7

    U8=User 8

    U9=User 9

    U10=User 10

    U11=User 11

    U12=User 12

    U13=User 13

    U14=User 14

    U15=User 15

    UL=URL

    SL=Sponsoring Library

    LL=Sponsoring Library Location

    CR=Cited References

    WT=Website Title

    A6=Website editors

    WV=Website version

    WP=Date of Electronic Publication

    OL=Output Language (see codes for specific languages below)

    PMID=PMID

    PMCID=PMCID

    PA= Personal Notes

     

    Acehnese(1)

    Afrikaans(2)

    Akan(3)

    Albanian(4)

    Amharic(5)

    Arabic(6)

    Armenian(7)

    Assamese(8)

    Azerbaijani(9)

    Balinese(10)

    Balochi(11)

    Batak(12)

    Belarusian(13)

    Bemba(14)

    Bengali(15)

    Bhili(16)

    Bhojpuri(17)

    Bikol(18)

    Buginese(19)

    Bulgarian(20)

    Burmese(21)

    Catalan(22)

    Cebuano(23)

    Chichewa (Nyanja)(24)

    Chinese (Simplified)(25)

    Chinese (Traditional)(26)

    Czech(27)

    Danish(28)

    Dutch(29)

    Igbo(53)

    Ilokano(54)

    Indonesian(55)

    Italian(56)

    Jamaican Creole(57)

    Japanese(58)

    Javanese(59)

    Kannada(60)

    Kanuri(61)

    Kashmiri(62)

    Kazakh(63)

    Khmer(64)

    Kimbundu(65)

    Kinyarwanda(66)

    Kirundi(67)

    Kongo(68)

    Konkani(69)

    Korean(70)

    Kurdish(71)

    Kyrgyz(72)

    Lao(73)

    Latin(74)

    Lithuanian(75)

    Lombard(76)

    Luganda(77)

    Luo (Dholuo)(78)

    Lusoga(79)

    Luyia(80)

    Madurese(81)

    Quechua(105)

    Qusqu-Qullaw(106)

    Romani(107)

    Romanian(108)

    Russian(109)

    Santali(110)

    Serbo-Croatian(111)

    Sesotho (southern)(112)

    Shan(113)

    Shona(114)

    Sindhi(115)

    Sinhalese(116)

    Slovak(117)

    Somali(118)

    South Bolivian Quechua(119)

    Southern Quechua(120)

    Spanish(121)

    Standard hindi(122)

    Sukuma(123)

    Sundanese(124)

    Swahili(125)

    Swedish(126)

    Tagalog(127)

    Tajik(128)

    Tamazight(129)

    Tamil(130)

    Telugu(131)

    Thai(132)

    English(30)

    Ewe(31)

    Finnish(32)

    French(33)

    Fula(34)

    Galician(35)

    Gan(36)

    Georgian(37)

    German(38)

    Gikuyu(39)

    Gilaki(40)

    Greek(41)

    Guarani(42)

    Gujarati(43)

    Haitian Creole(44)

    Hakka(45)

    Hausa(46)

    Hebrew(47)

    Hiligaynon(48)

    Hindko(49)

    Hmong(50)

    Hungarian(51)

    Ibibio-Efik(52)

     

    Maithili(82)

    Makhuwa(83)

    Malagasy(84)

    Malay(85)

    Malayalam(86)

    Maninka(87)

    Marathi(88)

    Mazanderani(89)

    Min(90)

    Minangkabau(91)

    Mongolian(92) More(93)

    Neapolitan(94)

    Nepali(95)

    Northern Sotho (sePedi)(96)

    Norwegian(97)

    Oriya(98)

    Oromo(99)

    Pashto(100)

    Persian/Farsi(101)

    Polish(102)

    Portuguese(103)

    Punjabi(104)

     

    Tibetan(133)

    Tigrinya(134)

    Tshiluba(135)

    Tsonga(136)

    Tswana(137)

    Turkish(138)

    Turkmen(139)

    Ukrainian(140)

    Umbundu(141)

    Unknown(0)

    Urdu(142)

    Uyghur(143)

    Uzbek(144)

    Vietnamese(145)

    Waray-Waray(146)

    Wolof(147)

    Wu(148)

    Xhosa(149)

    Yi(150)

    Yiddish(151)

    Yoruba(152)

    Zhuang(153)

    Zulu(154)

    Font Attribute Legend

    Font attributes are supported in title fields, notes, abstracts and user fields 1 - 5.  

    Start Bold = 0RW1S34RfeSDcfkexd09rT0

    End Bold = 1RW1S34RfeSDcfkexd09rT0

    Start Underline = 0RW1S34RfeSDcfkexd09rT1

    End Underline = 1RW1S34RfeSDcfkexd09rT1

    Start Italic = 0RW1S34RfeSDcfkexd09rT2

    End Italic = 1RW1S34RfeSDcfkexd09rT2

    Start SuperScript = 0RW1S34RfeSDcfkexd09rT3

    End SuperScript = 1RW1S34RfeSDcfkexd09rT3

    Start SubScript = 0RW1S34RfeSDcfkexd09rT4

    End SubScript = 1RW1S34RfeSDcfkexd09rT4

    Character Set

    Character encoding should be set to UTF8.

    Field Notes

    Tag Notes

    The tag format is either 2 uppercase characters or 1 uppercase character and a numeric character followed by a space and then the data.

    Punctuation Notes

    With the exception of the author, editor and abbreviated journal name fields ending with punctuation marks should be removed. RefWorks will add the correct punctuation when formatting a bibliography.

    Periodical Name Field

    Abbreviated Journal names should include a period, for example:

    Am.Behav.Sci.

    Author Field

    A1 is used for primary authors.

    A2 is used for editors.

    A3 is used for series editors.

    A4 is used for translators.

    A5 is used for compilers.

    A6 is used for website editors.

    The A1 tag is repeated for each author in the record.

    Author names should be entered as follows: last name followed by a comma, first name (or first initial followed by a period), and middle initial followed by a period.

    A1 Green,Adam J.,Dr.

    A1 Smith, J.R.

    A1 Luck, Emma

    Publication Date Free Form

    This field is used for date information such as a season or month and day. Year data is placed solely in the year field i.e. YR 2003. 

    Keyword Field

    The keyword field is repeated for each keyword or phrase.

    Title Field

    Remove periods from the ends of the titles.

    Page Fields

    There are 2 tags for the page fields. SP is the tag for the starting page and should only contain this information. The OP tag will be used for any additional pages or page information.

    Miscellaneous Fields Notes

    The following fields should not have data parsed to them. These fields are for personal use depending on the users’ discipline.

    DB=Database

    DS=Data Source

    IP=Identifying Phrase

    RD=Retrieved Date

    U1=User 1

    U2=User 2

    U3=User 3

    U4=User 4

    U5=User 5

    U6=User 6

    U7=User 7

    U8=User 8

    U9=User 9

    U10=user 10

    U11=User 11

    U12=User 12

    U13=User 13

    U14=User 14

    U15=User 15 

    Reference Separator

    One blank line.

    Sample RefWorks Format

    RT Journal Article

    SR Electronic(1)

    ID 271

    A1 Allan,Steven

    A1 Gilbert,Paul

    T1 Anger and anger expression in relation to perceptions of social rank, entrapment and depressive symptoms

    JF Personality & Individual Differences

    YR 2002

    FD Feb

    VO 32

    IS 3

    SP 551

    OP 565

    K1 Anger

    K1 Self Report

    K1 Status

    K1 Depression (Emotion)

    K1 Symptoms

    K1 self-report measures

    K1 anger expression

    K1 social rank

    K1 entrapment

    K1 depressive symptoms

    AB Explored the relationship between self-report measures of anger and anger expression with those of social rank (unfavorable social comparison and submissive behavior) and feelings of entrapment in a student population (197 Ss, mean age 23.4 yrs). The authors further investigated if the social rank/status of the target of one's anger affects anger experience and expression. Students were given C. D. Spielberger's (1988) State-Trait Anger Expression Inventory measure of anger and asked to complete it in 3 ways. First, in the normal way, and then 2 further times after reading 2 scenarios that involved lending an important and needed book which the lender fails to return, where the lender was either an up rank/authority figure (one's tutor) or a down rank, fellow student. It was found that self-perceptions of unfavorable rank (inferior self-perceptions and submissive behavior) and feeling trapped significantly affect anger suppression. It was also found that the rank of the target significantly affects anger expression and that people who respond angrily to criticism tend to show more down rank-anger when they are frustrated by a lower rank target and modulate their anger according to the rank of the person they are angry with. ( PsycINFO Database Record ( c) 2002 APA, all rights reserved)

    NO PO: Human; Male; Female; Adulthood (18 yrs & older); FE: References; Peer Reviewed; UD: 20020227; F1: 0191-8869,32,3,551-565,2002; A1: 20020227 PB Elsevier Science, England, [URL:http:// www.elsevier.nl]

    SN 0191-8869

    AD Kingsway Hosp, Dept of Clinical Psychology, Derby, United Kingdom; [mailto: stev.allan@hotmail.com]

    AN 2002-00282-017

    LA English

    CL 3120 Personality Traits & Processes

    SF Print (Paper); Journal Article; Empirical Study

    LK http:// bmj.com/content/vol325/issue7371/twib.shtml#325/7371/0 OL English (30)

    OL English (30)

     

    RT Dissertation

    SR Electronic(1)

    ID 2118

    A1 Catrambone, C.D.

    T1 Effect of a case management intervention on symptoms of asthma in high risk children

    YR 2000

    SP 141

    K1 Case Management Asthma -- Therapy -- In Infancy and Childhood Treatment Outcomes -- In Infancy and Childhood (Minor): Prospective Studies Comparative Studies Infant Child Adolescence Outpatients Asthma -- Symptoms

    AB Statement of the problem. One approach to addressing the health care needs of patients with chronic medical problems is case management. Little is known about the effectiveness of case management in the treatment of children with asthma. Few randomized controlled studies of asthma case management have been conducted. In these studies, follow-up was limited to a one-year period. The purpose of this study was to determine the effectiveness of a one-year primary-care based asthma case management (ACM) strategy on symptoms of asthma in high risk children at 15 and 18 months post-intervention. Methods. Twenty-eight parent caregivers of children with asthma aged 1 to 15 years, who participated in the ACM intervention the year prior to the start of this study, agreed to participate. The ACM group ( n = 15) received one year of asthma case management and the usual care ( UC) group ( n = 13) received one year of routine outpatient care. Results. Child asthma symptoms, affects on parent lifestyle, and health system utilization were assessed. Based on caregiver four-week recall, the ACM group experienced fewer annual wheezing days compared to the UC group. 25.17 (36.55) versus 71.61 (80.01) that was statistically significant (p = 0.03). There were no statistically significant differences between the ACM and UC groups in the cumulative 18-month estimate of child night-time coughing and awakening, parent night-time awakening due to the child's asthma symptoms and worrying, parent change in plans and missed work, and asthma-related physician office visits, emergency department visits, and hospitalizations. Conclusion. A primary-care based asthma case management intervention was effective in reducing annual wheezing days in high-risk children with asthma when followed up to 18 months.

    NO Update Code: 20011116

    PB Rush University, College of Nursing

    PP Oceanside, CA, USA

    SN 0-599-73664-X

    AN 2001107680

    LA English

    SF CINAHL; doctoral dissertation; research

    OL English (30)

     

    RT Book, Whole

    SR Electronic(1)

    ID 391

    A1 Caudill,Margaret A.

    T1 Managing pain before it manages you: Revised Edition

    YR 2002

    SP 222

    K1 Chronic Pain

    K1 Coping Behavior

    K1 Goals

    K1 Pain Management

    K1 Alternative Medicine

    K1 Anxiety

    K1 Communication

    K1 Drug Therapy

    K1 Exercise

    K1 Major Depression

    K1 Problem Solving

    K1 Relaxation

    K1 Stress

    K1 pain reduction

    K1 stress reduction

    K1 coping

    K1 depression

    K1 medications

    K1 relaxation techniques

    K1 exercise techniques

    K1 Plants Red Blue

    K1 frank

    AB (From the cover) Imagine finding a way to reduce the amount of time you spend in doctors' offices, and to decrease the discomfort, depression, and anxiety associated with chronic pain. This book offers a program designed to help you develop skills for coping with pain so you can enjoy a fuller life. Carefully developed over the authors's many years of working with chronic pain sufferers, this program has been proven effective. Program participants report that they have been able to tale control of their pain and cut their doctors's visits by more than 1/3. This hands-on guide provides detailed information with step-by-step techniques and activities designed to help you: (1) understand chronic pain, (2) recognize factors that increase or decrease pain, (3) reduce stress, (4) learn effective problem solving, (5) learn about medications and their effects, (6) develop relaxation and exercise techniques, (7) communicate effectively about your pain, and (8) set realistic goals. This revised edition features updated coverage of commonly used pain medications and specific disorders, current nutritional recommendations, and a new appendix on complementary alternative medicine. Also included are helpful new ideas on coping with pain flare-ups, staying active, accomplishing personal goals, and more. ( PsycINFO Database Record ( c) 2000 APA, all rights reserved)

    NO New York, NY, US; The Guilford Press; xvi; PO: Human; Male; Female; FE: Index; Auxiliary Materials; TA: General Public; TB: (Abbreviated) Foreword Acknowledgments Preface to the revised edition Before you begin: How this book can help you Beginning to take control of your pain Understanding pain The mind-body connection The body-mind connection The power of the mind Adopting healthy attitudes Nutrition and pain Effective communication Effective problem solving The end of the beginning Appendix A. Common chronic pain conditions Appendix B. Complementary alternative medicine Appendix C. Working comfortably Appendix D. Bibliography Index About the author Worksheets and other materials; UD: 20020102; A1: 20020102

    A2 Capen, C.T.

    A2 Phillips, C.T.

    PB The Guilford Press

    PP New York, NY, US

    SN 1572307188 (paperback)

    AD Darmouth Medical School, NH, US

    AN 2001-10193-000

    LA English

    CL 3300 Health & Mental Health Treatment & Prevention

    SF Print (Paper); Authored Book; Handbook/Manual/Guide; Self-Help Guide

    OL English (30)

     

    RT Report

    SR Electronic(1)

    ID 1682

    A1 Heggernes,P. A1 Eisestat, S.C.

    A1 Kumfert, G.

    A1 Pothen,A.

    T1 Computational Complexity of the Minimum Degree Algorithm

    YR 2001

    FD Dec

    VO NASA CR2001211421

    SP 13

    OP 13

    K1 Graphs

    K1 Variations

    K1 Storage

    K1 Linear algebraic equations

    K1 Algorithms

    K1 Computations

    K1 Sparse matrix

    K1 Mathematical sciences Algebra analysis geometry and mathematical logic (72B)

    K1 Computers control and information theory Computer software (62B)

    AB The Minimum Degree algorithm, one of the classical algorithms of sparse matrix computations, is widely used to order graphs to reduce the work and storage needed to solve sparse systems of linear equations. There has been extensive research involving practical implementations of this algorithm over the past two decades. However, little has been done to establish theoretical bounds on the computational complexity of these implementations. We study the Minimum Degree algorithm, and prove time complexity bounds for its widely used variants.

    NO NT: ICASE Report No. 2001-42.; CI: UNITED-STATES; AG: DODXA, NASA; CA: 054882000, 410183; UD: 200212

    PB Institute for Computer Applications in Science and Engineering, Hampton, VA

    AV Hard copy only. Product reproduced from digital image. Order this product from NTIS by: phone at 1-800-553-NTIS (U.S. customers); (703)605-6000 (other countries); fax at (703)605-6900; and email at orders@ntis.gov. NTIS is located at 5285 Port R(TRUNCATED)

    AN ADA398632XSP

    LA ENGLISH

    CL Engineering

    OL English (30)

     

    RT Book, Section

    SR Electronic(1)

    ID 206

    A1 Stansfeld,Stephen

    A1 Fuhrer,Rebecca

    T1 Depression and coronary heart disease

    YR 2002

    VO 1

    IS 3

    SP 101

    OP 123

    K1 Etiology

    K1 Heart Disorders

    K1 Major Depression

    K1 Psychosocial Factors

    K1 Risk Factors

    K1 Anxiety

    K1 Prediction

    K1 coronary heart disease

    K1 psychosocial risk factors

    K1 Plants Red Blue

    AB (From the chapter) This chapter discusses the evidence for the proposition that depression is an aetiological factor in coronary heart disease, and 2 of the possible pathways by which this might occur: 1 in which social factors predict coronary heart disease, and depression and its associated psychophysiological changes are an intervening step; and the 2nd in which social factors predict coronary heart disease and depression, but depression is not on the pathway. This is followed by a discussion of anxiety as an aetiological factor in coronary heart disease. (PsycINFO Database Record ( c) 2002 APA, all rights reserved)

    NO Williston, VT, US: BMJ Books. xi, 304 pp.; PO: Human; FE: References; TA: Psychology: Professional & Research; UD: 20020306; A1: 20020306

    A2 Gulford, C.T.

    T2 Stress and the heart: Psychosocial pathways to coronary heart disease

    PB BMJ Books

    PP Williston, VT, US

    SN 0727912771 (paperback)

    AD U London, Queen Mary's School of Medicine & Dentistry, London, England

    AN 2002-00714-006

    LA English

    CL 3200 Psychological & Physical Disorders

    OL English (30)

     

    RT Web Page

    SR Electronic(1)

    ID 352

    T1 MERLIN-DASH: Design and Analysis of Straight Steel and Reinforced Concrete Girder Bridge Systems

    ED http:// www.cee.umd.edu/best/Software/ merlin.html

    AD University of Maryland, Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering, College Park, MD, USA

    SF Web Resources Related to Technology

    OL English (30)

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